Geotech Portable Turbidity Meter

The Geotech Portable Turbidity Meter is designed to withstand the rigor of field analysis with laboratory precision and repeatability.


  • White light source meets EPA Method 180.1
  • Shockproof, waterproof, and floats in water - even with the lid open
  • Integrated data logger stores up to 1000 data sets
Stock Drop Ships From Manufacturer  

The Geotech Portable Turbidity Meter is an extremely robust portable/laboratory instrument. Data points from field sample events can be stored in memory and transferred to a computer or other storage devices. Provides fluid clarity insight by shining light onto a sample and measuring the amount of light scattered by suspended particles in the fluid.

Included in Kit

  • Turbidity Meter
  • Economy Case with Custom Cut Foam (pictured above)
  • 4 Primary Calibration Standards: 0.10, 20, 100, 800 NTU
  • Lint-Free Cloth
  • 2 Sample Vials
  • 4 AA Batteries
  • (1) Turbidity meter
  • (1) Case with custom cut foam
  • (4) Primary calibration standards: 0.10, 20, 100, 800 NTU
  • (1) Lint-free cloth
  • (2) Sample vials
  • (4) AA batteries
Questions & Answers
Can the Geotech Portable Turbidity Meter be calibrated to points other than the preset points (0.10, 20, 100, 800 NTU)?
No, these are the primary standards available for the meter. There are secondary standards available for spot checking calibrations in the field.
Did you find what you were looking for?

Select Options

  Products 0 Item Selected
Part #
Geotech Portable Turbidity Meter
Portable turbidity meter kit (EPA Method 180.1), includes calibration standards & economy case
Drop Ships From Manufacturer  
Geotech Portable Turbidity Meter
Portable turbidity meter kit (EPA Method 180.1), includes calibration standards & field case
Drop Ships From Manufacturer  
  Accessories 0 Item Selected
Notice: At least 1 product is not available to purchase online
Multiple Products

have been added to your cart

There are items in your cart.

Cart Subtotal: $xxx.xx

Go to Checkout

In The News

Current Monitoring after the Francis Scott Key Bridge Collapse

On March 26th, according to The Baltimore Sun , a 984-foot, 112,000-ton Dali lost propulsion and collided with a support column of the Francis Scott Key Bridge, collapsing the structure. Soon after the event, search and rescue, salvage crews, and other emergency responders were mobilized after the collision. As salvage efforts progressed in early April, NOAA’s Center for Operational Oceanographic Products and Services (CO-OPS) responded to a request for real-time tidal currents data and deployed a current monitoring buoy—CURBY (Currents Real-time BuoY)—into the Patapsco River north of the Francis Scott Key Bridge.

Read More

Soundscapes of the Solar Eclipse: Citizen Science Supporting National Research

On April 8, 2024, millions of people around the world had their eyes glued to the sky to witness a historic cosmic event. The total solar eclipse captured the headlines and the minds of many who became eager to gaze at the heavens as the sky went dark for a few minutes. However, not everyone used their sense of sight during the eclipse, some were listening to the sounds of the natural world around them as the light faded from above. The Eclipse Soundscape Project is a NASA-funded citizen science project that focuses on studying how the annular solar eclipse on October 14, 2023, and the April 8, 2024 total solar eclipse impacted life on Earth.  The project revisits an initiative from the 1930s that showed animals and insects are affected by solar eclipses.

Read More

Applied Research and Innovative Solutions: Creating CHNGES at Western Kentucky University

Long-standing environmental monitoring programs have the power to support a large number of research initiatives and policy changes—however, actually starting these networks can prove challenging. Not only is starting the program difficult, but keeping things operational for decades to come has also been challenging for environmental professionals hoping to make an impact with applied research. Jason Polk, Professor of Environmental Geoscience and Director of the Center for Human GeoEnvironmental Studies (CHNGES) at Western Kentucky University, is all too familiar with this process.

Read More